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Vol. 1. No. 7. PROFESSIONAL CARDS DR. G. W. HOXSEY, i . Physician and Snrgeon ' Office in Smith's Block Leaven worth, Washington nn W. M. McCOY Physician and Surgeon Office and Reeideni-e at Leavenworth Hospital. Office hour i to 3. J.T. KING . Attorney at Law. General practice. Prompt attention to collections, legal papers carefully drawn. Contests, and all business before local and general land offices. Leavenworth, Wash 1 EWIS J. NELSON Attorney at Law Leavenworth, Wash. JOHN' B. ADAMS, »» Attorney at Law. . Office in Residence. Telephone 16. Leavenworth, Wash. SD. GRIFFITH, • Lawyer, Practices in all Courts. Lock Box 23 ... Phone 825. Wenatchee, Wash . FRANK REEVES, Attorney and Counsellor (Prosecuting Attorney," Chel an County.) Wenatchee, Wash. (Office in Court House) FRED REEVES Attorney and Counselor Court Commissionei Chelan County. Wenatchee, Wash. CToury to Loan Ab«tract« Mu'l. NoUiry Public Conveyancer Manager for the "Wenatchee Canal Company. J. A. GELLATLV OSce: Corner Mission and PaUuse Streets Pbone SIS ■Wenatchee Washington Mrs. H. A. Anderson's LODGING HOUSE Everything New Clean Fresh Beds | Reasonable Rates ■Near Congregational Church Leavenworth, Washington Big Rock Saloon GEO.L.HOPPE, - Proprietor Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars John Tboun John Smith THOLIN A SJIITH, PBOPHIETORS ■Hi Gem Bonded Wlilnkeyn and Hiniuli... Imported .. Wines .. and .. Cigars Livery and Feed Stable CUTTERS with one or two horses SADDLE HORSES and DRAYING 1,. H. TURNER, Prop. Tumwater Barber SHOP = — T. W. QREVE, : : Proprietor Hot and Cold Baths Leavenworth, Wash., Friday, March 4, 1904. SECRET SOCIETIES A. O. U. W. .-CCkUI//// Tunjwater Lodge No. 71. A. O. U W. Meets the second Hj6^/, ami fourth Wednesday even igSs33*iofei^lr 'Ks i" their hall over the ■^^T7,sfflifc^^ imstofllce. Vtaitinjf brethren ure ooruiallv invited to ut ':v"^»iJlU^S:' t,nd. L. H. Laden. W. M. *//m ■CsaV^ John W. Laden. Recorder. '/JnxW* Finaoder. ] —i i -'■' ■ Degree of Honor A. O. « . ■». Leavenworth Lodge No. "-. Degree of Honor, meets the first and Third Wednesday evenings In A. O. U. W. I hall. Visiting sisters and brothers cordially invited to attend. AMANDA MAHTIN. C. Of H. LOUIE POTt.E. LiOClsk McGDlkb, Finiiacier. Hecorder ■ I O. F. Companion Court Independent Ordpr of For ; renters meets every first mid third Tuex'iii.v in ' AOU W hall, over th« post office. Visaing , Foresters invited to attend I Mrs. Q. English. C. K. Mrs. C. B. Turner. R.S. FOR SHOES R Shoes GO TO P. H. GRAHAM & CO The City Drug Store We don't claim to be the cheapest store in town, nor do we sell goods for cost. No man can sell at cost and still do busi ness, and we want to remain with you a while. But we will say that we are satified with a moderate profit. Good drugs, such as we will have are expen sive, but worth the money but inferior drugs are high at any price. E. A. KING, Manager. A. A. THOLIN Post Office Book and News Store CIGARS AND TOBACCO Confectionery and Stationery Leavenworth, Wash. J. B. BALLOU, EXPERT HORSESHOER And General Blacksmith. Shop in the Lindsey Addition. Leavenworth, Wash. LOTS W.4NTKD I have several parties who want tv-i dence lots in Lt'avenwortli. If you have auy lots for sale list thorn with me. I h:tve unexcelled opportunities for get ting in touch with bu . D. H. Mayar. A (■■•■»■ llani'll Fur It. 11l Near Peshastin. For information call on or address D. H. Mayar, Echo ■•Vice. Leaven" '.-r li. Wash "Van .Miirrlnjrt* a Failure?" Yacob Strauss. Vas marriage a failure* Veil, now, dot de- 1 pends v Altogedder bow you look at id. mine friends. Like dbose double-horse teams dot you see at der races, Id depends pooty mooch on der pair in der traces : Eef dbey don"d pull togecider right off at der mart. Ten dimes oudt of nine iley vas better apart. Vas marriage a failure! I ask mine Katrine. L'nd the look oft me so dot I feelspooty mean. | Dbcn she say: "Mr. Strauss, bhust come here, eef you tlease." UnO she dake me me There Yawcob and leedle Loweeze By deer snung trundle-bed vast shust saying dheir brayers, Und she tiny, mtt a smile: "Vas der some failures dberei" The World Entering: a Glaaa Age I- the wooden house.Fo long the borne of the millions, to disappear before buildings whose material is at once in expensive, durable, cleanly and beauti ful? It would seem so if those in a po sition to speak authoritatively in regard to the new candidates lor popular favor in building materials are to be relied I upon. ■,";'•■. Mr. Edison's new cement, which the discoverer confidently believes will ere long become one of the chief building materials of the twentieth century; and now comes the famous glass manufac urer and expert, M. Henrivaux, the builder of the Palace of Light at ll>e Paris Exposition, with the claim that glass will soon be a most popular sub stance for the making of homes. In the composition known as stone glass, M. Henrivaux believes the world has I substance destiq id largely to supersede : brick, granite and other substances that form the chief material in the making j of durable houses. Stone glass has stood the severe tests demanded of building material. It requires three times the power to crush it that is nec essary to reduce granite. It is far less sensitive to heat and cold than is steel. It will withstand the shock of blows more than twenty times as great r.s those re- j quired to crush marble; and the wear | due to friction is much less than that sustained by porphyry. Stone glass is chiefly made from slag which for generations has disfigured j mining and iron manufacturing dis-1 tricts, while almost anything amenable | to the influence of fire can be converted into this glass. The claim of M. Hen rivaux. therefore, that the cost of this material will not be excessive, appears I reasonable. Already this substance is being used as paving in Paris, and it is said to be highly satisfactory, the only objection being the Increase in the noise of traffic; but this could be easily overcome by the employment of rubber tires and the shoeing of horses with rubber, as is alredy being done to a limited degree. The glass paved streets neither make nor retain dirt, and are thus easily kept clean. As a building material the superior points of advantage posessed by glass are durability, cleanliness, beauty, the ease with which it may be accomodated to various shapes and forms, and its potential cheapness, due to the inex haustible supply of waste material from : which it is made. According to M. Henrivaux, the foundations, outer walls, stairs and lire place of the glass house will be com posed of stone glass. The ceilings, bal ustrades, paneling, mantelpiece* and | and walls can also be made of glass, in which rich and highly ornamental ef-1 fects can be obtained. These houses will surpass other buildings in inde structibility, and they will be by far the most cleanly, and in this respect will of | course offer special advantages from a sanitary point of view. Such are some of the facts and claims advanced by the great French glass maker and other old world authorities | in regard to what they believe to be the building material of the future. All j their expectations may not, and doubt- j less will not, be realized; yet it is highly probable thatduriug the next tif- '■ ty years glass will be an important fac tor in hove building throughout the most progressive nations of the world' —The Arena. A 51..;,- Idea of Spring. Here is a Georgia youngster* compo sition on spring: Spring is the most delightful season of the year. It is the time when maw tells paw to take down the stovepipe an reach for cobweds, an, beat the carpets | an' whitewash the fencepalinsan' move the planner an, bang the picture over again an' dig in the garden till break fast is ready an" then go to his work down town an' paw goes off in a corner an swears privately, till maw hears ) him. Then lie whistles: WHAT THEY SAY That «very maa who is killed in war costs $2740. That water i- considered king in the Yakima country. That there are no .-uss words in the Japanese language. That a Bellingham Company has planted seveu tons of Japanese oysters at East Sound. That Frank Dallam is building a house in Riverside and will soon have a newspaper there. Senator Scott, of West Virginia, says Roosevelt and Elkins would make a winning presidential team. That the Nooksaek river which has been closed to navigation for twelve years by a log jam was opened last week. That Colonel Henry Watterson, edi tor of the Louisville Courier-Journal, will lie in Washington on a lecturing tour in April. That more than one fourth of the six hundred and sixty students at the State University are working their way through college. That the number of newspapers in Okanogan county have doubled in six months, and that at the present time there are about a half dozen. That B. N. Kennedy, a well known newspaper man and printer who was formerly connected with the Record at Conconully, will soon start a paper at Alma. That Governor Mcßride is to be in itiated into the Woodmen of the World on March 12th, and a big crowd will go from Seattle to see him ride the wooden goat. That a Seattle carpenter by the name of Steva, who is working at Fort Flag ler, last Sunday went out in the woods and killed a three hundred pound bear with a club. That one republican convention will meet this year, in Tacoma, on May 11. instead of two, as heretofore, and that the wisdom of the change is questioned by a large number of republican war horses. That the Chicago Colliseum where the Republican national convention will be held June 21, will seat 10,000 people. Two hundred and fifty desks for news paper men will be grouped in a semi circle around the platform. That the democratic state convention is called to meet in Olympia on the sec ond day of June to nominate ten dele gates to the national convention which meets in St. Louis. Having decided to hold two state conventions. That a man told the marshall of Kit sap that he was better off in jail than out, because the city was compelled to feed him and give him a bed, and that it is hightime that measures are adopted which will change the views of such men. That Richard Giblin. of Chiwatikum. will be a candidate for the nomina tion for representative before the dem ocratic county convention this year, and j that the democrats could not put • up a better man than Uncle Dick, but there are not enough democrats to elect I him. That theFarmer'a institute which was held at Mission last week was well at | tended and resulted in much good, a number of papers of interest to farmers and fruit growers were read and dis cussed. Prof. C. L. Smith of the Agri '• cultralCollege delivered several lectures I on popular topics under discussion. That the Chelan County Horticultur lal and Floricultural Association will meet Tuesday, March 14, at 2 p. m., at | the Commercial Club room in Wenat j chee. The question of securing spray material for the coming season will be considered. Also the proposition of a warehouse near the depot will be taken up and acted on As the busy season soon opens this will be the last oppor tunity for a large meeting. That the Waterville high shcool has accepted the challenge issued by the ! high school of Wenatchee to meet them |in debate. The question submitted is: "Resolved that the theories of gov i ernment advanced by Thoa. Jefferson I had more to do in determining the character of our national government than thosi advanced •■> Alexander $1 00 Per Year Hamilton." The debate will occur in Wenatchee during the early part of April. That W. 11. Babcock, of the firm of Babeoek & Benson, a rancher from Trinidad, said to the editor of the Quincy Quill that he had been spending a vacation at his home near Walla Walla. Mr. Babcock incidentally stated whi:e in town that owing to the heavy fall of snow this season and the favorable circumstances it lias made the most moisture that we have had in five years. He is going to break up 2000 acres on the ridge this spring. This seems quite a patch to break at once but when we consider the up-to date way he has of doing it it does not seem so great. Mr. Babcook lias a traction engine to draw his plows. He attaches the engine to plows, each con taining 30 discs, and will turn from GO to 75 acres per day. making 2000 acres a small matter. A < Ims'ti r on • Winning and Keeping Huobands Here is a chapter on winning and keeping husbands, from the mouth of a pretty burlesque actress. Sift it. and there is some good sensible advice in what she says: "I tell you. winning a husband is only a pleasure to a woman, ; but keeping him is a penance. That is i not nicely put, but what I mean is that more than two-thirds of the women who marry let their husbands slip through their fingers because they are too lazy, too indifferent, or too ignorant to keep them. A girl wins a husband I unconsciously. Ask any of your friends how they captured their better half and they will tell you frankly. 'I don't know.' A man's heart is ensnared by a pretty hand, nice teeth, a round low voice, frank eyes, beautiful hair, by the way a girl walks, talks, plays, rides, puns, by her gifts, her smile, her uruia bility,good taste, generosity, or the very way she greets, fascinates or abuses him. She may not know how she won him, but if she doesn't know how to (keep him the best thing for her to do is to find out' There a>e many things we know by intuition; the rest have to be learned by experiment. Conscious of her abilities and inabilities as a wife, a wise woman will learn how to keep a husband just as she learns to keep house, to make chicken croquettes, chocolate creams, bread. beds or lemon ade, and if she doesn't, why some siren i with the sunshine in her tresses and the perfume of wild olives about her will scure for her a permanent vacation. "Men are not fools. They may be boys, but they will be treated fairly.and if there is any place where the jams and jellies, custards and cookies are liable to be hidden be sure they will find it. A man loves to see his wife well dressed. When she goes about in tat ters, with big shoes, untidy skirts, soil ed collar and a halo of curl papers, if he doesn't swear he thinks it. I don't believe in the economy of home toilets. I never take a dress that is done for and wear it in the house. When the life is gone out of it it goes in the rag bag. I make a duty of nice linen with plenty of laces, and my house gowns are not old, they are not wrappers and they are not ugly. Another hobby of mine is my hair, which I will have as near the poet's conception of 'her fra j grant tresses' as possible. Then I have | a whole lot of of little device*-I per- I fume my eyebrows and lips, keep my hands soft and cool, my teeth in good | order, and I make my doctor prescribe for a sweet breath. But don't put that in the paper. I only tell you to give you an idea of the care required to keep a man in love with you. Men like to preach down extravagehce and style and dress; but the woman who bangs her hair, powders the shine off her face and hides a blotch or scar under a piece of court plaster, who wants pretty gloves and stockings, trim slippers, pefumc-s. balms, cold creams, finger i curls and fancy notions to increase her charms is the woman who is admired every time. If a newspaper man knew how many knocks he received behind his back he would adopt another calling remarked a citizen the other day. The citizen was mistaken. The newspaperman who has the elements that make success in him expects to be maligned by every law breaker, swindler, hypocrite, carping | critic who loves notriety and is ignored, and In fact by all who do not agree with him on public and private matters the newspaper maD who expects to go ! I through life without being misrepre sented and unjustly censured should • make aranjments to die young.